Ancient genomics in Neolithic Central Anatolia and Çatalhöyük

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Yaka R., Doğu A., Kaptan D., Dağtaş N. D. , Chyleński M., Vural K. B. , ...Daha Fazla

Peopling the Landscape of Çatalhöyük: Reports from the 2009-2017 Seasons, Ian Hodder, Editör, The British Institute of Archaeology at Ankara , London, ss.1-11, 2021

  • Basım Tarihi: 2021
  • Yayınevi: The British Institute of Archaeology at Ankara
  • Basıldığı Şehir: London
  • Sayfa Sayıları: ss.1-11
  • Editörler: Ian Hodder, Editör


Over multiple millennia, from the earliest traces of long-term occupation of camp sites (ca 20,000 BC) to the development of full-scale farming (ca 8000–6000 BC), the Neolithic transition in southwest Asia gradually shaped human societies in dramatic ways (Nadel 2002; Maher et al. 2012; Asouti, Fuller 2013). Here we present recent insights from ancient genomics studies into these societies while focusing on two questions: the population processes driving cultural change in Neolithic central Anatolia and genetic kinship among Çatalhöyük co-burials.